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considerations for developing a land use policy framework to guide the decision making process for current and future uses of sfpuc properties. the land use policy framework will be brought to the commission for consideration before the close of 2011. president vietor: hello. >> hello, good afternoon. deputy general manager. i have a few slides prepared. i would like to kind of go through those. but this is a workshop, so you can stop at any time to ask questions. i like the analogy that we are trying to do something because we do not want to bring something back half baked. you will see a lot of the ingredients during the presentation, and hopefully that will stimulate some discussion with you. we're going to look at a couple of different things. one is the puc property types. we're focusing today a lot inside san francisco, because there is a lot of property outside san francisco. you have right of ways outside san francisco. there are a lot of policies in place for those properties outside of san francisco. but it could be much more comprehensive than that they are today. there's a diff
moran: it does strike me as the easiest to use. how do you go outside of policy and be true to the policy itself? >> i think that is right. i think we could come up with at least as strong man of some general principles and some values related to that, which might include something like public benefit, so that this really stays a surplus question. this is integrated into the property. this is a core value that we hold. there are city ordinances that we need to comply with. the reason we have gone into this space is that there was an executive order. there was a mayor's directive. there are other pieces. cca, i do not know where that will go. but as part of the build up, it may be important to look as part of energy generation. maybe there is a sidebar to our principles and values that say that these values also need to come into play, short of doing too much of the rubric of methodology, but it is something that we are keeping track of, and i would like this to be a framework overall it will not be horribly difficult, but it is true. >> you have given us a lot of information
on behalf of the new mission theater, a few blocks on 21st. we are looking at a few different uses, a few different uses for that theater. hopefully the ultimate adaptive reuse will be supportive. this is for the multi-screen theater, with a large cultural entertainment facility or a combination of the culture -- for the movie screen use and the different things that we are looking at would bring up to 100 more jobs for the community. this is a very important revitalization project for the mission, and i will be working with supervisor campos and supervisor kim on that legislation. we have met with the planning department and some of them have come to see the theater to look at the different options, and i am here to support the motion going forward and just to say hello, so you know that we will be back before you before too long. thank you so much. >> the next speaker? >> your theater will thrill me in the night make the item turn on the beverage and alcoholic alright you're fighting for your beverage license in the night creatures come out on the theater you'll be scared like you shoul
instruments. >> (speaking spanish). >> so they use the surroundings and big jars and they used to have water or other type was drinks. >> (speaking spanish). >> covered with leather skin. >> (speaking spanish). >> and they make the drums. >>. >> (speaking spanish). (drums). (applause). >> (speaking spanish). >> this instrument is called dungo. >> spr (speaking spanish). >> we have two but only one was used. >> (speaking spanish). >> this is one that was used north of the capital. >> (speaking spanish). >> in the cities of the country >> (speaking spanish). >> when he was a child he was able to see those instruments and on extension today. (drums). (applause) . >> this is a donkey's jaw. it could be a horse or a donkey. >> donkey's jaw. >> and it's played by spiking it and to make the rattle sound and also creates this. (applause). >> (speaking spanish) sorry. (speaking spanish). >> this is the kahita and it is created as the -- i don't know that word. how do you say that? the piggy bank. you know where the boxes and the churches collect money? yeah. this is the original he here. yeah.
candidates that spoke a while ago, we're all very happy to hear that you are with us, the seniors of the city of san francisco. fellow seniors, what can you say to them? we're going to be very thankful to all our leaders. well, i am -- [unintelligible] i was born and raised in the philippines, and i am 86 years old. [cheers and applause] i have been attending stepping stone health care in a san francisco for two years. i was sad after my husband passed away. my sister was living with me. and i noticed the people attending adult day health care on the other side of the building. i saw people exercise and interacting together. i talked with my fellow seniors in my building and the social worker about adult day health care. the social worker came to my home, interviewed me, and found out about my sadness, osteoporosis, and other things. she said i could start soon. adult day health care helped me to feel less depressed, meet new people, and to exercise and feel better about myself. thank you to the health center and to be staff for accommodating the seniors. i think i was able to live longer bec
as well as for profit organizations. some are partnering with us to raise $25 million for the initiative. what got us here? about five years ago, we looked at the public housing portfolio and realize to bring it up to the point where people cannot live in affordable, decent housing it was going to take a certain amount of money to do that. this was at a time when the housing organization was operating at about 80% of its bubble. it was not operating at the level it needed to in terms of funding. that was unacceptable to us. we decided i would cannot depend on the federal government to do that, we would launch hope sf. that is how we got here. we are serving families that are dealing with some of the most challenging social issues that exist. we took guidance from a seven corners study. if there are seven corners of san francisco that has the largest concentration of folks that interact with their system. four of those are run public housing. it was the confluence of all of those factors that we need to do something. housing is one of our top priorities. we were able to do hope sf and cre
that? everyone. announcer: imagine if who you are were used as an insult. captioned by the national captioning institute >> it's seems like we have plenty of people to the back of the room. you may notice that i am not -- mayor lee. i have been filling in for him a lot this year. i have been filling in for his former position. my name is amy brown. the mayor since his regrets. he has a very busy schedule, as i am sure that you understand. welcome, everyone. mostly i want to just express to you that we do know in city government how important this industry is. we know it is important for our tourism visitors and our economy, the jobs that it directly and indirectly creates. most of all it is important because it is part of what makes san francisco san francisco. a vibrant nightlife is part of why tourists come here. the kinds of people that are creative and entrepreneurial, that come here and live here, creating jobs in high-tech industries, it is part of why they want to be here. because of our restaurants, entertainment, and clubs. i want to stress that we know h
back to us with recommendations regarding the america's cup. >> ok, so withdrawn. second? all in favor? aye. any proposed? -- any opposed? >> i just ask that this is brought back to us and staff does further work regarding the america's cup, potential usage of the southern apron. >> director moyer, i think we all agree that this item needs a bit more work. we've been but to hear it again. -- we would love to hear it again. >> item 10. request approval of a resolution to authorize the executive director to enter into a memorandum of understanding with the arts commission to locate a sculpture of harry bridges in the harry bridges plaza, located between the north and southbound lanes of the embarcadero roadway in front of the ferry building, across from market street. >> good afternoon, commissioners. on july 27, 1999, the port commission adopts a resolution naming the plaza immediately west of the ferry building as harry bridges plaza. the commission's resolution also called for a monument recognizing harry bridges and to direct a project sponsored to return to this project for approval
of japan will intervene in the currency market. speculation that the u.s. federal reserve may take additional measures to ease monetary policy is spurring moves to buy the dollar and yen. now that it is changing hands between 75.95-99. >>> u.s. stock prices surged after eu leaders agreed on comprehensive measures to deal with the debt crisis in europe. >>> another supporting factor was data on the u.s. economy released thursday. gross domestic product from july to september was up 2.5% from the previous quarter. >>> let's check on the european stocks. you can see the three indices ended in the positive. in london, up 2.89%. germany up 5.35%, and in france, up 6.28%. >>> "newsline" is the place to turn to for the latest on japan, post march 11th. we have two segments offering two unique perspectives on the fallout from the earthquake and tsunami. "nuclear watch" brings information on the impact of the crisis and "the road ahead" examines efforts to recover and rebuild. don't miss "nuclear watch" and "the road ahead" on "newsline." >>> tokyo electric power company is set to request p
using the program. all of that culminated than in july, with the retelling of the cafe program and the recognition that, again, 55,000 people around california, 1200 people in san francisco, with loose adult day health come december 1. but, you know, san francisco is a city filled with people that are very, very hopeful. look at the ground today. it is a hopeful crowd, am i right? [cheers and applause] i will tell you that today i have a joyous heart, and i am very grateful to the mayor of san francisco. and i really want you to join me and welcome him for his announcements to you, mayor ed lee. [cheers and applause] >> hello. hello, hello. some weeks ago, when ann and kathy and annie and others approached our office about this impending doom that the state was imposing on us, we were reminded of what we did in our budget, working closely with the board of supervisors. i want to thank these relationship that the mayor has with the board. i see supervisor avalos is here. thank you, supervisor of a los, for being here. [cheers and applause] i.t. supervisor mar here. thank you. i
occupancy would comply with that. we would also have to build land use plans for following procedures for competitive solicitation if we are going to have a master tenant or master developer. these are best practices that are laid out, both in terms of competing defined master tenants and developers, but also other policies and procedures at the port and city have put into place, involving competitive building, bidding for retail opportunities on the port -- even if it is just a restaurant. there is the recently passed maritime preservation policy. to designate as a maritime facility, we have to keep maritime uses. those are some of the overall policies. i also want to say, if we are in a master development situation and uses here contemplated are not the historic uses, there would have to be an environmental clearance process. this could be either some sort of a cursory review to say that it performs, or a more elaborate ceqa compliance document. as we go through that process we have to take into consideration issues about historic preservation. pier 38 is part of the emba
. >> that used to be a freeway? >> yes. lots of things he can do. president vietor: another interesting thing is this temporary use. there are things that are not active, and it may be an opportunity to do this. there are a lot of partners out there, farmers who are out there who could come in for one month or six months or two years until we make a decision and come in and formant and creates a benefit to the community as an interim step. that might be something we want to consider as part of the policy. >> we are trying to provide a good example of how that can work, the transition. we are really excited about continuing to get to do cool things. president vietor: thank you. >> good afternoon, the commissioners. my name is e. coli. i am a manager. -- my name is eli. we look forward to engaging with you on these proposals. we will forward to looking over the proposal, and hopefully i will have more to say in terms of our position on it, but i think it is an exciting step to consider these things, so thank you very much. president vietor: thank you, and it is interesting that your group has s
. and it happened. they were all telling us that we had really turned around their opinion of san francisco. we do have a quirky reputation. which is being nice. but we have really turned around that reputation. i think that our city fathers, the people that run the city, are in a better position to do that. i think is very important to understand -- is not nice to talk about money, but it is important to understand the economic impact that the port has on the city. we had over 1.2 million visitors. we cannot really quantify it. what i can tell you is that we had over 20,000 human beings boarding our ships on saturday and sunday. 20,000. 13,000 alone boarded 32. we had 14 ships coming in this year, one of the biggest we have had in the city. and out of camera from florida, appointed by the central government, one of the things that we chatted with him about it is -- you will respect what the city, the county, in court what you to do. you will hire local vendors. we said it was a non-negotiable issue. we cannot force you, but we really encourage you. we all think about the money spent on hotels, re
us. [applause] >> i am really looking forward to getting a text when i am about to get a ticket. i get a lot of tickets. step back here and we can take care of that. [laughter] thank you very much. software version: 3.0c ++ >> thank you all for joining our wonderful san francisco symphony. and of course, what with the mayor do without issuing the official proclamation? on behalf of our great city, i would love to present in honor of not only the 100 years, but the grammys, oscars, the wonderful quality of work that the symphony has been involved in, to honor them on this day, to resign from our protocol officer the official proclamation presented to michael. declaring this to be san francisco symphony in day in san francisco. [applause] free parking is what he asked for. of all things. and of course, with this opportunity that we could not pass up, where would a 100-share birthday bash the without the official birthday song? i'm going to ask liang-liang to get on the piano. and i'm going to have ask all of you to sing in your loudest voice. he would like to have his friends in chin
of sciences. we go do there. we go to birthday parties. we use jfk drive to get to ocean beach for beach days. so i am is strongly in support of this project. we need to do everything we can to make cycling safer, especially in the park. it anywhere in the city, and the park. i really think this will help encourage other families to also use their bicycles as well. so thank you for hearing this issue, and i strongly hope you supported. thank you. commissioner buell: thank you. >> bob. >> i am bob, and i oppose this design as it is now. it has not done adequate safety analysis. plus, it has not really done out reach appropriate for people with energy and functional limitations. having an evening meeting works against people who are transit- dependent. you have to walk a long distance from a bus stop to get there. so to say you had public outreach is somewhat irrelevant to some limited constituencies. i want to remind you of an early slide you showed, the one about chicago, where is working. if you go back to that sly, you'll see that there is a bicyclist in the wide buffer zone. so right away,
of the day, stuff goes downhill. it is on you to make sure that you use promoters the to contrast and the to manage, essentially. it is a partnership. hopefully not -- here is the key, i will be going home to my dog now. you have got to work with these promoters. at the end of the day, the same consequences are going to hold. >> [inaudible] >> i understand. >> [inaudible] >> right. it would be great if it was like yelp for promoters. unfortunately, we are just not going to be able to do that. more than legal reasons, we cannot put in the place of liability. that just will not happen. i will encourage you guys to make one up on your own. i will take one more question and then move along. >> [inaudible] >> to go back to that. go back one more. one more. i suppose that we just, if you are asking about places i have worked, ok. i will ask. i have got the hook. i will move on [laughter] -- i will move on. [laughter] how're you doing? are you awake? ok. this is exciting for us. for me, anyway. we started the entertainment commission in 2003. the police were issuing permits forever and e
. >>> and one oil company, major oil company i should say, major u.s. oil companies, are raking in near record profits, so why are they still getting huge taxpayer subsidies? i'm wolf blitzer. you're in "the situation room." >>> he skipped the last presidential debate and sidelined himself in iowa saying he wants to focus on the first of the nation's primary state. jon huntsman is betting almost everything on new hampshire, but is trail ng the state while romney is enjoying a substantial lead and now, huntsman is joining some of romney's sharpest critics in questioning romney's conservative credentials. jon huntsman is joining us now from salt lake city. thanks very much for coming in. >> thank you, wolf. an honor to be with you. >> george will, the conservative columnist writing in an upcoming edition of "the washington post" says this about mitt romney. he says -- you agree with george will on that? >> those are pretty tough words, wolf. all i can say is this is the time when this nation wants leadership. we've been looking for leadership for some time in the white house. we haven't found it
in iran, if it actually uses its bully pulpit to challenge the regime, to challenge the regime on its internal oppression it actually can encourage change and reinforces to the people inside, psychologically. when we don't do that, i think we send signals to the regime that we don't really care. some iranian diplomats who have defected have made it crystal clear to folks that when they would write their tables back home and around the americans and europeans would come and see them and to talk about only one thing. they would talk about the nuclear program. so what do those diplomats right back home? they'll care about anything else. that's a mistake. >> the thing i would add is we know how to do this propaganda. we have a history, of having to effectively. we did it somewhat effectively countering the soviet union propaganda but it does take, it does take authorities. it takes resources. and perseverance to do it. >> may i suggest it easier these days because of social networking to be even more effective. >> very much so. in my statement i said we certainly should be targeting iran
we discovered its uses in heart attack prevention, stroke prevention and just now the news is breaking tonight about its use against colon cancer. put it this way. a bottle of generic aspirin, $4.29. medical research, tens of billions of dollars. a household item that could prevent a range of illnesses, priceless. that's how we begin the broadcast tonight with our chief science correspondent robert bazell. >> reporter: it is more powerful evidence that one of the oldest and cheapest medicines on earth may be one of the most beneficial. british researchers studied people like keith reiger who inherited the gene for lynch syndrome which puts him at very high risk for colon cancer. rieger and his father have had colon cancer. two of his three children inherited the gene. one died at 22 from colon cancer. in the study, 861 people with lynch syndrome took either two 300-milligram tablets of aspirin or a placebo. scientists followed them for two years after they stopped taking the aspirin. >> we reduced by 60% the numbers of colon cancers in the people who actually took aspirin f
discuss farming in the u.s. and the future of farming and agriculture. washington journal live up friday at 7:00 a.m. eastern here on c-span. >> last week, secretary of state clinton traveled to islam by to talk to pakistan paltry government about taking more aggressive action against the haqqani network, a militant group that also operates in afghanistan. secretary clinton talked about her trip and outlined u.s. foreign-policy policies. then, a number of u.s. military leaders discuss budget cuts and military readiness. the house passed a measure that would repeal a requirement that the government revert taxes from payments to contractors. that debate is later. although this headline proved false, dewey's defeat by harry truman was iconic and he continued to impact political history. this week on "the contenders," follow the career of thomas dewey who influenced national politics in the election of dwight eisenhower and richard nixon live from the roosevelt hotel in new york city friday at 8:00 p.m. eastern on c-span. >> next, secretary of state hillary clinton cautioned congress
money or your life," you choose to hand your money over. >> tom: and back in the u.s., the economy does more than limp along, taking the threat of recession off the table for now. >> the message is that the economy is still recovering. it's a slow growth recovery, it's a bumpy one, but the recovery is ongoing. >> tom: it's "nightly business report" for thursday, october 27. this is "nightly business report" with susie gharib and tom hudson. "nightly business report" is made possible by: this program is made possible by contributions to your pbs station from viewers like you. thank you. captioning sponsored by wpbt >> tom: good evening and thanks for joining us. susie gharib remains on assignment. we have good news from both sides of the atlantic ocean today, pushing major stock indices into positive territory for the year. it was a big day of buying for shareholders. the dow rocketed up 339 points to close above 12,000 for the first time since early august. the nasdaq shot up almost 88 points. the s&p 500 rallied more than 42 points. big board volume spiked to just under 1.5 billion sha
have said to me, how do we make it better with a sibling? what changed for us was the first thing that happened is, this is now my rule 1, take action. i flew out to the orchards, i panicked after 9/11. i would never get this better. what was i going to do? like everyone in new york and america, we were so traumatized with 9/11. i said to my husband, i am going to go out to the orchards. >> this is before you knew he was sick? >> i knew. he was still going full speed and no one would have known he was sick. he wasn't really sick, he just had his medical condition. i said i am going to go surprise him. i spent 2 days. >> simply because the world is coming to an end? >> i felt compelled. it was the moment i knew i had to turn the page. you just know. there is something that happens to you, i am going to turn the page. i was panicked. i was surprising him, he would have said no, i am too busy, i don't want you here. i spent a day running all over new york city trying not to freak out about the sirens buying flannel clothes, the right things for the orchard. this is ridiculous, i wear
about kevin always being are around, a lot of us who are in its day today who are familiar with those and to do not get reminded often and not. -- often and not -- often eno ugh. >> are you going to answer nine and 10 and 11? if that is ok, can we take all of these together, and we can vote all at once? i do not know if any other board members had questions. my question is around matching core curriculum, but this is a huge chunk of money. i got not a lot of explanation. >> k-9 represents a representation to continue working with them for a smaller amount of money, but their work focuses on results-oriented activities within schools, so it is working with instructional leadership teams around a data- driven improvement cycle, so they are always looking at student work and performance data, and their work focuses on doing that within schools. we focus on underperforming schools for one -- for quite some time, and we are named an external partner which schools. you will see a breakdown given a more strategic level with partners they are seeing, which includes actual personnel. >> becaus
. >> violence has erupted in sidi bouzid the birthplace of the revolution. police used tear gas to disperse hundreds of protestors. ennahda was the winner of the largest number of seats. our correspondent gave us the latest situation in tunisia. >> we're getting reports as tuesday initiaian -- tunisian police were called to the city sidi bouzid. a party in the election was eliminated. election officials said they were canceling seats won by the popular list party which was led by a local businessman in six electoral districts because of finance violations. this party won many of the votes in sidi bouzid which is why these people came to the streets and is really a reminder of what started this arab spring at the very end of last year with people coming out to the streets to express their dismay. this is a democratic process in action people going to the streets as they were never allowed to do under their former president. an act that was banned under ben alid's regime. thousands of members of the ennahda party banned from people living abroad. some people are saying that the fact that this
was seriously hurt. tonight doctors tell us that scott olsen is improving. jana katsuyama brought us his story last night. tonight she's learned about an emotional reunion he had with his parents. >> reporter: it was today when his parents flew into oakland and got to see their son for the first time. the doctor at highland hospital tells me that scott olson is conscious. he's in the icu and let me tell you that comes as a huge relief to all the people that have come out here to to light candles for him. today in a vigil, more than 1,000 people sat quietly with candles and posters with his photo. >> it's unfortunate to get this many people out here like this to support him. i'm glad they're out here for him. >> reporter: tonight was a moment of peace after tuesday's night of chaos after the 22- year-old suffered a fractured skull. the chief of surgery said he's come out of an induced coma. although olson does not remember tuesday night. >> when he came in, he was unconscious. now he's processing everything. >> reporter: and he recognized his parents. signs of a community hoping for his full
between law enforcement and the community, which is absolutely essential to keeping us safer. it is very important that we take that very seriously. unfortunately, in the current office, we have a situation where the former police chief has become the district attorney, which is simply a walking conflict of interest. that has never happened before not only in the history of san francisco, but in the history of our country. it is not george's fault. anyone in that position would have conflicts of interest. but the problem that did happen is we have allegations of officers doing illegal searches and then lying about it. officers are innocent until proven guilty, but george was chief at the time, and he cannot fairly investigate this case is. he has not recused himself. he does not have a conflict of interest policy. i will have a strong conflict of interest policy and surely allocate conflicts of interest. >> the reason that police officers can come and live is again the way we asked them to investigate. we asked them to go into an investigation and interact with the criminal element and c
's a similar scene in forestville. fox5's sherri ly joining us with more. i guess we should stress these were preplanned. >> reporter: that's right. purely coincidence, tony. kind of ironic, though, that there is snow in the forecast. but here in prince george's county, not enough to plow through. but they are ready. we have the salt domes full. plows were out today hitting the streets to make sure they are ready when a real snowstorm hits. this morning's drill started around 4:00 a.m., about 200 snow plows went out, practicing their routes and testing equipment. the drill done the last friday every october, also allows them to spot pot holes and other problems early. this year prince george's county has added a gps system to all of its snow plows so they can tell which streets have been plowed and allocate their resources. inspectors will also have cameras in their cars to capture pictures of road conditions. if you saw a snow plow this morning, don't panic, no need to run to the store for toilet paper and bread. >> anybody give you funny looks this morning? >> you know they did. they want t
. they believe they searched the area before and he wasn't there. joining us now, thank you very much. sheriff tony from caroline county working closely with hanover county. sheriff, first of all, five days later the hope was justified. >> well, you know, never give up, that's it. have faith. have hope. pray, i know the family. i know the grandmother very well. she works for us for a little bit of time. i know her better than i do the mother. i told her every day. i said norma jean, we're going to find robert. >> have you spoken to them? >> i have not gotten ahold of norma because i got the call around 2:00 or so. he said we have a spotting. we spot him. but yes, they found, they think he has been spotted and i came from caroline county down. we join together, we were there. we were there and we saw little robert. >> how is he? how was he? >> well, the best thing that we could have seen and which we did see, he was looking at us. you could see those blue eyes looking at you. i said how are you? you could see his eyes move. you knew he was coherent. >> how did he seem to you? >> he seeme
reports. >> almost all the subjects got stronger after going diving. kind of completely blew us out of the water. captioning sponsored by cbs this is the "cbs evening news" with scott pelley. >> pelley: good evening. if you were looking for the day the economy began to rise, today could be a contender. the government told us that growth accelerated in the third quarter-- and have a look at the trend. look atn the first quarter was 0.4%. in the second quarter, 1.3%. and today's number 2.5%. that's still weak, but there is a hint of momentum. earlier today, the europeans worked out a plan to contain their debt crisis and that sent markets surging. for october, the dow is up more than 11%-- on track for its largest one-month percentage gein in 25 years which brings us to our favorite picture of the day: a man on a german trading floor. too much optimism in that face? maybe. 14 million americans are still out of work. so we turn for perspective to vethony mason at the new york stock exchange. anthony? t> reporter: that huge rally this month, scott, has pushed stocks into positive territ
] >> if you would like, please join us for the pledge of allegiance. [pledge of allegiance] >> the approval of the board minutes of the regular board meeting from september 27. thank you. any corrections? roll-call. >> [roll call vote] >> presentation of the superintendent's report. >> that was quick. good evening. i guess i will make it quick. i wanted to share some good news with the public. the good news is that we ended the last year, we closed the budget and ended up with $8 million, a little bit higher than we anticipated, which is really great news for us. not that we want to spend it right away, by 2013, this district will be at a deficit of about $58 million. any money we can save and start putting against that will save a lot of jobs and hopefully keep our district cold. we are excited that it turned out that way. we were trying to save every nickel and dime because we know how bad the situation may get. as most of you already know, the governor and the legislature said that if it reaches $1 billion, below $1 billion in the budget, they do the trigger, which means they cut more to
a truly nasty dog. my dog never bit them. we will talk today about the decline of the u.s. postal service, the loss of an enormous number of jobs as the internet has taken away the mail. first-class mail has fallen tremendously. even junk mail has fallen and the post office, that very core of the small town or a village may go away, it may be closed. the actual retail outlet may be close. the postal service itself, an incredible distributive system may be a shadow of its former self. as is western union, a very slight shadow of its former self. these are the times we live in. these are the days of destructive technologies. we will be right back to talk about the post office and you and the post office. ♪ >> many have spoken out on the need to transition to a clean energy future. at exelon, we are acting. by 2020, we are committed to displacing metric tons of greenhouse gases annually, helping our customers and communities reduce their emissions and offering low carbon electricity and the marketplace. we are taking action and we are seeing results. ♪ >> "white house chronicle" is produ
voices, especially liberals. and as kristy seifkin tells us, even the protestors themselves are not sure where jean quan stands. >> terrible. if she was a football coach on an nfl team, she would be replaced. >> reporter: willie brown isn't the only one who thinks that mayor quan needs to move along. she has been under constant fire from national media since tuesday's raid. >> seems a little heavy-handed. unless one of the protestors was godzilla. >> mayor quan is left with two choice, she candice miss the acting police chief howard jordan and use her powers to authorize "occupy oakland" to protest again without harassment or having betrayed everything she supported and all those who had supported her, she must resign. >> reporter: and now liberal online media hub has started an ad that calls for quan to stop police brutality. >> tell mayor quan and tell her this happens under your watch. >> reporter: protestors aren't holding your breath. >> it's difficult for her? i would say yes. do i expect more from her? no. i really don't. >> reporter: quan skipped speaking to protestors
. glad you're with us this morning. i'm steve chenevey. >> i'm sarah simmons. welcome to fox 5 morning news. a lot of people may not be looking to saturday. it will be crazy in the weather department. >> are the weather people allowed in here. >> can you come in. >> i cooperate believe it when i woke up and tucker is telling me this. >> we expected this, the cold air to work its way in here and so it has. today will be a cool day as expected. the most interesting thing obviously about the forecast is we are talking about some snow for some of our viewers for tomorrow. that is rather extraordinary for late october. we'll get to that in a moment. let's take a look at the current sentinel radar. you can see across our region, we had precipitation yesterday, of course, as expected. there is some precip showing up in southwestern portions of virginia according to this particular radar image. i'm not certain that is anything of any significance. tucker and i will chat about that a little bit later on. looks like this may be some moisture there. more rainfall and precipitation well out to the
questions. the first one is, i keep hearing on the news how greece and spain are broke and the u.s. is broke and this city does not have any money and this person does not have any money. i don't understand. there's only so many dollars in the world, so much money. if we don't have it and everybody else does not have it, where it isn't? -- where is it? next question is i would like to know why are republicans continually trying to take away from the poor, the middle class, the elderly, and giving more and more to the wealthy? guest: interesting problem. that's a point to be a big problems for whoever the republican nominee is. most people in this country believe, whether it is true or not, that the republicans by 70% are in favor of the wealthy. and that they work for big corporations. i happen to us think that is true. the four right-wing justices in the supreme court field at a corporation has the same rights as people. try to get rid of medicare and all that. a problem for republicans is people may not like barack obama because it has been a tough four years. they like him personally, but
. >>> plus the u.s. military shows how serious it is in the prosecution of three marines, accused of hazing a south bay man. >>> and a person in a wheelchair run down on the streets of san francisco. the news at 11:00 am starts right now. >>> good morning and thanks for being with us at 11. i'm marla tellez. >>> and i'm jon kelley. a major milestone this morning for the bay tiec s oonas sectio eastern span bridge deck is being lowered into place. eventually, it will connect the bay bridge with yerba buena and treasure island. >> christie smith is live with a look at the progress. >> reporter: good morning to you, jon. happy friday. we have an incredible view as this final piece, the 28th piece, is lowered into place as we speak. this is a thousand-ton piece of steel. what it means is that the self-anchored suspension span is no longer in bees out here. it's one continuous road. still needs concrete and earthquake ties at the joints. a lot of other work. really, this is, as you said, a major milestone. stronger in a quake after a section of the old bridge went down in the loma prieta quake i
to eat our evening meal of bread and soup. here behind the mission walls the kind speaks to us in euphemisms we avoids staring at our brown roasts faces, our hard boiled hands and violet veins he mouths his words like a fish careful not to mention china to us who are now fartherless and motherless in this new country. he does not know we created our own miracle that transformed the stale, hard crust into wrich crackling pork skinning. the soup and broth. our lips smack in satisfaction of this, our only taste of home. >> this piece is on angel island. the angel island immigration station where chinese and otherim grants were detained and interrogated from 1910 to 1940 before they were allowed into america. many adopted false identities in order to escape this strict act. our morning strolls to mountain lake park my wife of 50 years stays a step behind. she needs my arm for balance but avoids my touch. she counts the 10 sign posts. 5 stop signs and 2 mailboxes to our destination. she moves her lips as if remembering. before i came here, i had a name. 4 palm trees faced us when w
sure that our evidence is completely reliable. >> and his use of incentivized witnesses is a terrible practice. these people are in jail for a reason and they become self interest. we talked about getting witnesses from the jail. and we should know exactly what is going on in these jails. people go into jail and they don't come out. sometimes they died. why should we know exactly what is occurring? we should know, just -- they don't have any right to privacy in jail. we should know the truth. maybe he is telling the truth. if he isn't, we know that that didn't happen. >> i think it goes to a training issue. you can put cameras everywhere you want, but at the end of the day, you have to teach how to do things right. i've been a leader in terms of training. i have conducted seminars and conferences around the country including hawaii. i testified at the u.s. senate to teach our legislatures. training is essential. i have trained a law-enforcement about what it means to corroborate testimony. and how you handle everything from undercover operations to jailhouse informants. you have to di
will get to know him and talk about the toughest issues facing them. thank you for joining us today. tell us about your background. >> my parents immigrated to the united states in the 1960's. i was the first kid born in the u.s. my parents sacrificed everything so that their kids could have the opportunities that they wanted when they came here. i grew up in the boston area and lived in different parts of boston. i went to catholic price school in dorchester, a section of boston. -- i went to catholic high school in dorchester, a section of boston. because of my parents, my brothers and i were all blessed to go to harvard university. that is where i went to school. it was intense. i stayed there for law school and have a master's in public policy from there. those are subjects i decided to study because i was interested in public service and public policy issues and government. >> you grew up in the boston area. what made you want to make the transition and moved to san francisco? what motivated you to get involved in politics question marks before i ran for office, and worked in san fra
be -- that would be my preference. the reason i see that -- say that is that i do not want us to take a position where we disagree with that finding or with a recommendation and later, you know, find out that, for some reason, in fact, this may be needed. i think that to the extent that there is a need, that there is an understanding that we will get the expert advice from the civil service commission, and that they will let us know what is appropriate. and of course, all of that has to happen in the context of the budget. so i and understand the hesitation, but to the extent that this finding is in error, it is important for us to leave some flexibility in how to respond to that. i get the point of what the civil service -- what the civil grand jury is trying to say. president chiu: i have no problem with the language in the middle. i am not comfortable with what is there now. if there's language in the middle that would make people more comfortable, happy to do that. supervisor farrell: i suggest and the like, with respect to recommendation number 5, we're comfortable saying that, within budge
us join together in making our health care to be continued and to stop elimination. can we say that, everybody? [cheers and applause] ok, thank you. >> thank you very much. ok, now we're going to hear from ramida. she dusted jewish children's family services center. she has her translator with her. >> [speaking foreign language] [cheers and applause] >> hi, i am 86. i am -- i came to the united states in 1993 from ukraine. [unintelligible] i have been attending the jewish center for more than five years. a significant health problem. now i want to address, dear mr. mayor, dear board of supervisors, look at tasks, look tasks218 sick, elderly people, and see your parents and your grandparents. we're sick. we are isolated. do not commit this crime. do not leave us without the center. and if you ask me what it means to me, i will answer. it gives life. do not leave us without life. do not take life away from your parents and grandparents. do not leave us without this sort of life, and do not leave me with out the center. thank you. [cheers and applause] >> all right, now sue is going to
almost as. there were 28 sites. to run the country. san francisco was one of those. they wanted us to do a kickoff event and let each site decide how they wanted to showcase their program. we got together and said we could not do this without our community partners. the purpose of the networking breakfast was to acknowledge the 30 or more community providers that are here today to help us figh homelessness and end it by 2015. that is the goal of the current administration. [applause] we had our breakfast this morning. people may still be hungry. there is coffee and other goodies. thank you to the salvation army for hosting this event. we have helicopters. we did not do that on purpose, but it adds to the drama -- and the sun came out. i am going to start by welcoming our honored guests. ed is the acting medical center director and my friend. we have worked together a long time. he is a big believer in our mission. lieutenants smith, regional commander of the salvation army. come up here. thank you. [applause] the principal deputy undersecretary for health. he flew in all the way from was
engine. it does not happen to us, it happens because of us. >> i am going to flip through the slides that show some of the pictures that the children made at malcolm x. i am the director of the executive policies for the school district. i have been working with small compacts and on the city's services committee. >> i just wanted to say thank you for the presentation. to show how it is integrated into the school site and the great energy that you are exhibiting. thank you. >> i will quickly flipped through some of those slides. some of the older students that participated in summer programs came and share their talents. that is their field trip. that is some of the work that the architects provided inspiration to the students. this is some other models that they built. you can see this. when they presented to the group, the presentations. as we walked around and they gave us individual presentations that they have done and gave some scale models. moving on from that, when we look forward, we know that there are a lot of resources that come along with this kind of project.
to a european debt deal and better than expected growth in the u.s. economy. this morning, markets around the world gaining more ground as the dow jones industrials hit the 12,000 mark for the first time in months. alexis christoforous is at the new york stock exchange. two good news yesterday. why are investors suddenly so confident? >> i have three words for you, chris. european debt deal. after weeks of haggling and head-butting european leads finally showed a unified front and announced a plan to tackle their debt crisis and shore up their banks. this time, it wasn't all europe. a government report yesterday showed the economy grew at a faster clip than expected last quarter at an annual rate of 2.5%, because consumers and businesses spent more. while that may have eased fears of a double dip recession, it's way too early to pop the champagne. we still have a number of things holding this economy back, namely high unemployment and a struggling housing market. >> let's call it cautious optimism. we had headed to record months for the dow and s&p. in indication on the street this trend
of tribeca. >> we're using up the balance of your time and we're going to use a moment of mine. >> go ahead. >> i couldn't help but notice you had chris hayes on the show today. >> indeed. >> i thought i was your favorite, first of all. >> come on, chris hayes is a smart dude. he's like you. all the smart dudes come to this show. him, you, you're all the same. >> i also noticed he didn't have to the wear a tie. >> that was his choice and not mine. that was his choice. i thought he looked very dapper without a tie. the truth is, are you wearing shoes today, dylan? >> yes, i'm actually wearing boots today. >> very good. >> again, i will -- >> you'll take it away. let's start your show. >> i will delude myself no longer. >> the show starts right now. >>> all right. good friday afternoon, oh, sorry, yeah, there. good friday afternoon to you. i am dylan ratigan. if you recognize that music, you know our big story today. aerosmith, "the same old song and dance," that is what we are getting from both sides in the so-called super committee in washington. the republicans, their plan $2.2 trillion in
something that may be on the dinner table tonight. more and more of us are trying to be healthy and eat more fish, spending $80 billion every year. but abc news investigated and found 19 out of 21 restaurants we tested sold us something other than the fish that was advertised. and just today, consumer reports found in their own test widespread fraud at restaurants and groceries. abc's dan harris leads us off tonight. >> reporter: you walk up to the supermarket fish counter and pick out what you want. i'll take that one. but what are you really getting? thank you sir. consumer reports bought 190 pieces of seafood from supermarkets and restaurants and sent them to a lab for dna testing. more than a fifth of them were not as advertised. >> it's fraud. consumers shouldn't be paying more money and thinking they're getting one kind and getting something else. >> reporter: fish labeled as red snapper turned out to be the cheaper ocean perch. sole turned out to be sutchi catfish, mostly imported from seat name, where consumer reports say some fish farmers use drugs not approved here. and one piece o
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